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EVENING LEDMK-PHILADMiPHIA', THURSDAY, JANTJABY 28, 1915.
Si tore Opciis 8:30 A, M.
Store CIobch 5:30 P. M
f;, FOR PRUSSIANS"
'And Other Songs You
ill Smrcelv Would Believe.
Including "Cora's Cutting
Coats for Cossacks."
Tv (rw IP w
There's ft coterie of witty folk beyond
the Schuylkill's shore, who think It's not
' They've nulto worn out thnt lino of tnlk
hit trips alow? thla way: "Old England's
winning In a wnlk! the Kaiser's getting
80 they gather round the blazing henrth,
tike they did In the lino old years (please
rronounce this "c-Ucrs"). and Blng, In
tune how "Sister Susie's sowing shirts for
Joldlers". then try a new ono every nlRht,
with " brand-new refrain, that, if our
rntmory fools us not, .iocs somewhat In
' this strain:
' Millie's knitting mitts for Montenegrins,
Such military mittens Millie knits;
Put those mutts of Montenlgpers
IHx their mittens iolth their trippers,.
And they're sllttin' knittcn mittens into
"That wasn't verv Rood," pipes up tho
leader with a frown, nnd fills and quaffs
the flowing cup, then puts another down.
"Now, see how this ono rocs, my boys; I
k wrote It nt my lunch. Now, nil together,
pake some noise for thla has cot some
Pretty Plhna's patching pants for Prus
slots, Proud rotsdam patches prettily applied;
She is patchinp up her bosses
In the style of Iron Crosses,
And each Prussian points to Pllsna's
patch with pride.
'You're out of tune, you're out of time!"
the angry leader cries. "Bring out your
tenor, Joo, you loon; your mouth Is full
ef plesl Now, let us, all together, try
that touching roundelay, which Danto G.
Itosettl wrote when ho was young, they
Bearish Kitty's sketching skirts for Scotch
men Skirts for scuffling, scarry scarcrs of
But the skittish Scots are trlpplnp
When their charges go a-stpplng:
Scarish Kitty's kilties' length Is mi(c7
"That might bo worse, my Jovial crew,
you're getting Into form (we'll pass up
Tcssle's trimming Turkish trousers); sing
Cousin Cora,' that's a peach, we'll make
the welkin warm; now, all together,
Cousin Cora,' now sirs!"
Coualn Cora's cutting coats for Cossacks,
Coats that captivate from Cracow to
And the Cossacks on tho Iiawka
Cru "0 Cora, you're a corker;
Oh, Culle, come and exit a coat for met"
"You've got the punch, my tuneful
bunch," raps out tho young professor. "I
don't seo how you do It a room so full
ef smoke. Pass the Jug and 1111 my stein
ind will try a dashing lino on the
Frenchlos; am I right? Am I a gueser?"
Fussy Freda's frying frogs for French
men Fresh, frizzled flippers of the fragile
"When they say "Chcrc, mademoiselle,
they're too tough," she yipes:
'Would you rather have a double dose
of 'dogs' !"
The allusion Is evidently to Frankfurt
ers, often refer: ed to as "hot dogs," and,
is a typical German dish, obviously not
to be relished by Frenchmen. Is this
plain or would a diagram bo desirable?
MERION REFUSES TO WARN
THE ENTERPRISING BURGLAR
Eejects Suggestion of Public Notice
That Detectives Guard the Town.
Merlon will tnke no action to save
trouble for burglars. Tho township
Commissioners have refused to harbor
suggestion of the Merlon Civic Asso
ciation that tho town be placarded with
notices setting forth It Is under tho pro
tection of Burns' detectives. This fact
li to be kept a secret. Burglars who
do not read of It In tho newspapers wilt
have to go to Merlon and And out, If
they want to know.
The reason given for the refusal is
that such placards would be a reflection
on the Commissioners, the police force,
exposed somo time ago by the detec
tives, nnd the townsrilp. It was brought
out ut a meeting held last night that
the atory of the policemen sleeping In
railroad stations between parties pre
pared for them by admiring cooks had
Cone as far as Cincinnati.
William II. Barker, one of tho Com
missioners, received a telegram from a
friend In that city quoting a headline
from a newspaper there that told of
the sleeping bluecoats. The suggestion
of placards was made by Edward W.
Bok, president of tho CivJc Association.
He wanted to put up signs at tho four
entrances of Merlon, saying:
"The entire community of Merion is
under tho protection of tho Burns De
tective Agency, night and day."
It was explained by J. C. McKeon and
Clarke Dubbell, members of t'ne asso
ciation, that the detectives would merely
supplement the work of tho township
policemen, who no longer sleep on duty,
neither do they attend parties given by
cooks. In spite of this tho Commis
sioners refused to entertain the plan.
EX-PRESIDENT TAFT FAVORS
ONE TERM OF SEVEN YEARS
longer Tenure, He Said, "Would Give
Executive Greater Courage.
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va., Jan. 23.
Former President Taft emphasized in an
address last night at the University of
Virginia his belief in the one-term Idea
applied to the office of President of
the United States.
"I am strongly Inclined to the view,"
be said, "that It would have been a wiser
L Provision, as it was at ono time voted In
xn convention, to make the term or tne
President seven years and render hra In
. "Such a change would give to the Ex
ecutive greater courage and Independence
In the discharge of his duties. The ab
sorbing and diverting Interest In the re
election of tho Incumbent, taken by thoso
Federal civil servants who regard their
ewrt tenure as dependent upon his, would
disappear, and the efficiency of adminis
tration in tho last 18 months of a term
would be maintained."
Mr. Taft was speaking at the opening
of a series of three lectures on the Barbour-Page
, Mr. Taft's general subject Is the execu
tive offlce. ts powers, duties, responsibili
ties ana limitations.
Haddon Heights Woman Stricken
A Vnmati whn wrk fnuml UnCOnSCiOUS In
' Camden yesterday and taken to Cooper
Hoanlt! whAnt nhn was found to be suf-
t fertoff from paialysls, was today Identified
tj rs. j tt. tscnramin, u
4don Heights, K. J., by br on. Her-
aenrumm airs. txunMiiu n
4.J,.-. ... . - ..lot, n
'en wnue returning wwr v. inn
. a K. Heckel, 3919 Powell street.
Plinto by Ncamo. CopjrtRht by Hablnoff.
The promenade. Especially posed by Mile. Pavlowa and M. Clustinc.
ONE-STEP PROMENADE HAS
RHYTHMIC RUSSIAN SWING
This article Is the sixth of an illustrated scries on Anna Pavlowa's New
Social-Dances and flow to Perform Them, which appear Tuesdays and
Thursdays exclusively in the Kvkning I,i:doi:ii. 'These articles have been
written by Mile. Pavlowa, who, as premtoe ballerina assoluta of the St.
Petersburg Imperial Opera, is everywhere recognised as not only the greatest
living dancer, but the greatest living authority an the art of the dance. The
photographs icere posed by Mile. Pavlowa and her partner, Ivan Clustinc
(maltrc dc ballet of the Imperial Opera Houses in Petrograd and Moscoio and
at the Paris Oiand Opera), regarded as Europe's foremost masculine social-dancer.
By ANNA PAVLOWA
The sixth figure In my standardized
one-step, which I term tho promenade,
is typically Russian. It has Ingratiating
features that lit perfectly Into tho
rhythm of tho music nnd makes an ex
cellent concluding division to n dance
that, as I seo It, now has an artistic
merit which a3 formerly danced It lacked.
"When tho dancers finish tho fifth figure
In my version of tho one-step they are
moving (or rather they hae moved) in
a direction exactly opposite to that they
originally took. Tho lady finishes tho
fifth figure, called the forward eUdji.Bhe
Is bustninlng the weight of her body on
her left foot, which Is In advance of her
rgiht. Her partner, who Is on his lady's
right, supports himself on his light foot,
which Is In advance of his left, and holds
with his left hand tho right hand of his
Beginning the promenade, the lady on
tho count of "one" turns to her right on
the ball of her left foot and takes tho
Bhortest possible step with tho right foot.
As she stnrts this evolution she with
draws her right hand fiom the left of her
partner, whose part In the promenade Is
M pass beyond his lady and, fnctnv nhniit
to tako up a position such ns Is depicted
In the accompanying photograph, for
which I posed with M. Clustlne.
On count "two" of the must" ! ''v
does not tnko an nctual steo, but feeling
the rhythm of the music sho points the
toe of her right slipper nnd extends both
left and right arms ns I have Illustrated
In my pose, the left being up and to the
left at full length so that the tips of the
fingers are on a line with the top of the
head, tho right arm being carried back
and downward to a point about level with
the waist. By turning tho head to the left
end slightly dropping it backward, a most
graceful lino Is established.
Meanwhile, the cavalier steps forward
on tho count of "one' with a fairly long
step, one about 10 Inches in length, drop
ping his lady's right hand with his left
nnd gauging his step bo that It carries
him to his left and finishes with a quarter
whirl on the ball of the foot that enables
the next step (which Is quite short) taken
on count "two' to bring the cavalier In a
position In which ho faces a direction op
posite to thnt r.t tho closo of the previous
figure. With tho count of "two" tho cav
alier takes tho extended hands of his
lady, who Is directly In front of him nnd
as much as possible to his right.
Close together, now, the promenade be
gins on covint "three," which Is taken by
each dancer on tho left foot, lifting foot
and striding about five Inches, nnd to the
left. Tho next step, taken by each dancer
with the right foot, comes on count
"four" and completes that rhythmic unit.
With tho start of count "five" tho
dancers, assuming tho samo attitudes,
contlnuo their forward promenade, but
change the direction to the right for four
Thus the movements would bo:
Turn to right on ball I.onB Btcp wlih the
of tho left foot ami left mot torwiinl ami
take a itbprt step with to left, finishing with
rlsht foot: quarter whirl on ball
of left foot.
' COUNT 2.
Points toa of right Short step on right
slipper and extends foot that aids In
both arms left up, about-face moement,
right down ami back, takes hands of bis
Torn ard step. In tho Samo step as that of
dlreitlon nf the loft, of tho lady,
about n e Inches on
Forward step, still Same step as that oC
toward the left, with lady,
tho right foot about
five Inches, with a
slight turn to right on
ball of foot at close.
Direction now changed Samo step as that of
to carry dancers to the the lady,
right. Step of about
ne inches on left foot
executed In similar,
Same sort of step In Same step as that of
sam direction, only lady,
on right foot.
Same ss step preced- Same step as that of
lng, save on left foot, lady,
Same as step priced- Same step as that of
ing, save on right foot. lady.
OH FOR A BABY BOY
TO GET THAT MILLION!
Wanted, ft Son! Else "Washington
"University Gets Fortune.
ST. LOUIS, Jan, 18. If no son is born
to William Northrop McMillan, now 45
and childless, Washington University, of
this city, will Inherit the residuary es
tate estimated at 11,000,000, of Mrs. Eliza
McMillan, whose will was filed hero yes
terday, and In the same contingency the
,i,iapdIiv -will recplva a sneclflc beauest
of 1100,000 to assist young girls In getting
att education aim mius ucuumuuh bcu
A t.. hahv -romilri nnnlll tinth Tipnilpntn
The will provides without qualification
lOr 44 euucauuiiai uiiu liiiiitMibut vi'iu ,u-
stltutlons and 68 relatives, friends and
servants. Estimates of the entire estate
range from 12,000,000 to (1,000,000.
On the chance that there may be a
boy baby depends the outlook for the
McMillan Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
tin.nUal a nn nrtltinct to the unlverfiitv.
The hospital, If ever bUUt. will be named
ror tne (esiaiurp " kwiwi ,, ,,,
first president of the American Car and
Foundry Company and died in 1901.
AVllllara Northrop McMillan, the child
less son, Is a close friend of Colonel
Theodore Roosevelt and was nis host
during the Roosevelt hunting trip in East
President Appoints a Harsnal
WAaMIMnTOM Tun M -J Th "PrpRflftnf
today sent to the Senate the nomination
of Stanley H. Tresevant, of Memphis, to
be United States marshal for the west-
R. It. HATES FOB IMMIGRANTS
Special Fares Authorized by Com
WASinNGTON. Jan. 23. Special immi
grant railroad fares on all Eastern rail
roads to western Canada were author
ized today by tho Interstate Commerce
Tending further Investigation the com
mission ordered the roads, to establish
these fares from New York, Philadel
phia. Baltimore, iBoston, New Bedford,
Mass., and Providence, R.I by way of
Chicago and St, Paul,
i. i ii i nil hi m i II
Chaneron In Attendance
FIRST FI.OOK, 331 S. HHOAD 8T
Phone Walnut 318
H. D. WAONER ACADE3iy. 1130 N- BHOAD
Scholars' ? Tonight SS
Private ?ois Day or Evg. Phone Dla. 83S
Modern Dance Contest Wed. Evg
CONTINUOUS DANCB NBXT BAT. BVO.
TUB C. ELI.WOOD CARPENTEB STUDIO.
1123 Chestnut street 12 experienced Instruc
tors t dally, from 10 A. if. We specialize the
one-step, hesitation, fox trot, in ltua. Bat-
ancellO, Jvouu pu. twu, yawr,.
FRED. W. SUTOR
UA1THS Ul lULNBn
imi WALNUT ST. SPRUCE 3S
Inspection Day in the Gele-
of Furniture at Wanarnaker's
Also a day to reflect; and when you reflect upon it you will see that these furniture
sales could not have been built upon any but constructive principles.
That means the building up of quality and the keeping down of price.
Put these statements to the test tomorrow, the second Inspection Day in this
The proof is here. It is here, for instance, in the shape of 25 carloads of bedroom
furniture at 33 1-3 to 40 per cent, below the actual value.
By which we mean 33 1-3 to 40 per cent, below the
price which it has for years brought on our own floors.
Now the price tags on this furniture have no
advantage over those you will see on a whole lot of
other furniture in "sales" and out of "sales."
But look at the inside!
I Notice every drawer varnished inside as well as
outside. Notice the dust-proof partitions between the
drawers, the good brass hardware, the bureau-back, all
in one piece and set in flush with the sides.
See the double-fastening of the mirrors, the reg
ular patent fastener reinforced by a firm back brace.
Notice also that every one of these mahogany pieces
has a mahogany interior and that all the larger drawers
have extra reinforcement.
The furniture at half price is amongst the best in the sale.
There are many carloads of it, but still not enough, considering that it is as well made,
as handsomely designed furniture as we have ever shown, and, of course, it is bound to get
There isn't a home that aspires to permanency and fineness for which this sale does
not provide furniture as no other sale has ever provided.
Indeed, the sale is so big that it takes more than a day to get a proper survey and
grasp of the stocks. .
"How many bureaus can you count in that little corner?" one of our furnjture experts
said to us last evening. Roughly, we counted up 300. "We have the matching pieces for all
these to make complete bedroom suits to sell at 4 to 1-3 below their actual value, and these,"
said he, "make only one item of our assortment of medium-priced bedroom furniture."
The world's finest cabinet work is here. &"& '
Among the very fine furniture' you will see the most beautiful pieces and suits that
have ever been on these floors rare and exquisitely designed Elizabethan, Georgian, Adam
and Sheraton types, a delight to the eye on the outside and inside, a marvel of fine
workmanship and improvements in detail.
We have had many of these finer things hand decorated by our own artist here in
the store, Customers can have any piece or suit decorated to order in a design of their own
ChOOSing. (Fifth and Sixth Floors)
Selections of Furniture
may be made today, to
morrow or Saturday, in
advance of the Sale, and
orders given for it at
Sale Prices, the trans
actions to date from
em district oi Tennessee.
" oty. gns la W a serious sonwuva.